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October 08, 1940 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




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Hoover Serves
War Economy
Planning Body
Proessor Is Consultant
In Plant Location WorkI
For Resources Board
Prof. Edgar M. Hoover, Jr., of the
economics department is serving as
consultant for the National Resources
Planning Board at Washington in
their survey of economic locations
for the guidance of the National De-
fense Commission.
The purpose of the survey is to
work out a national policy for the
placing of defense industries, so that
long-run social considerations can
be taken into account.
Professor Hoover goes to Wash-
ington approximately every two weeks
for a period of four days to work on
the survey, which will be completed
by the first of March, 1941.
Since the government itself is
planning to build 60 defense factories,
the Planning Board is faced with the
responsibility of locating the indus-
tries away from vulnerable sea-coasts7
and in line with regional considera-
Professor Hoover has also served
as a member of the St. Lawrence
Waterway Survey and as a consult-
ant for the shoes, leather and paper
products committees under the Wages
and Hours Administration.
Hillel Newspaper
Is Out Tomorrow
The first issue of the Hillel News,
containing stories about all of the
activities planned by the Foundation
for the coming year, will be distribut-
ed tomorrow under the direction of
Albert P. Blaustein, '42, editor.
Assisting Blaustein on the editor-
ial staff are associate editors David
Lachenbruch, '42, Francis Aaronson,
'42, Lorraine Schwab, '42, Elenor
Press; '43, Gloria Donen, '43, Rhoda
Leshine, '42, and Robert Warner, '42,1
and sports editor Gerald Schaflander.
The business staff consists of Nor-
ma Ginsberg, '41, manager; Jean
Tenofsky, '41, and Mildred Williams,1

Ann Arbor
Here Is Today's News
In Summary
Maj. Phillip C. Pack, who served
the University for many years as
athleticpublicity director, was pro-
moted to the rank of lieutenant-
colonel yesterday. He was recently
given the position of deputy director
of selective service for Michigan, but
now he has been assigned as judge-
advocate of the 32na division. He
will leave for field duty with the di-
vision about Oct. 17 at Camp Beau-
regard, La.
Tom Harmon was not the only
one who enjoyed a field day at the
football game Saturday. Police re-
port that automobile looters stole
nine topcoats and a blanket worth
a total of $370 from parked cars
during the game. George England, of
Springfield, Ill., reported that his
pocketbook, containing about $45,
was taken from his pocket on Main
St. after the game.
The police have found an Elgin
pocket watch which they believe was
lost by some student Friday night
at the corner of Fourth Ave. and
Liberty St.rThe owner may identify
the watch by the initials on it.
Grad Council
To Plan Year,


To Give Recital

\Campus News Briefs:
Former Student Flies To Berlin;
Hall Named To Research Council
Former Michigan student David been traveling through Ohio show-
M. Nichol, '32, left by Atlantic Clip- ing the pictures taken at the Michi-



Meeting Tomorrow
Rackhan Lounge

Palmer Christian
Will Present Bach
Toccata Tomorrow
Prof. Palmer Christian, University
organist, will open the School of
Music's 1940-41 Organ Recital Series
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Audi-
torium playing Bach's "Toccata and
Fugue in D minor."
Known as one of the.most popular
of all of Bach's works, the Toccata
is particularly significant in that it
reveals the ability of the composer
as an organist. It is characterized
especially by the fact that it man-
ages to be flowing and, at the same
time, agitated and restless.
Following the Bach selection Pro-
fessor Christian will play three tran-
scriptions from Eighteenth Century
composers: "Air," by Tartini, "Ron-
deau" by d'Andrieu and "Allegro vi-
vace" by Samartini.
"Sonata in G," Elgar's major con-
tribution to organ literature, Liszt's
"Introit" and "Ave Maria" by Arka-
delt-Liszt will also be heard on the
Professor Christian will conclude
with the "Fantasia and Fugue of
B A C H" by Liszt, a piece consisting of
a theme on the notes B-flat, A, C
and B.

per recently bound for Berlin as the
newest of the Chicago Daily Newsl
correspondents, the October issue of
Editor and Publisher revealed Satur-
Nichol, 28 years old, will be one of
the youngest men in his field. He is
to collaborate with veteran news-
man Wallace R. Deuel who has been
stationed in the German capital
throughout the period of Nazi activ-
Graduating with a B.A. degree,
Nichol returned in 1933 and took his
master's degree here also. He served
as editor of the Iron River Reporter
for three years before he joined the
Chicago paper's staff in 1936.
Prof. Robert B. Hall of the geogra-
phy department hashbeen named to
succeed Pres. Isaiah Bowman of
Johns Hopkins University as member
at large of the Social Science Re-
search Council of New York City
during 1941 and 1942.
The Council is a central organi-
zation consisting of three members
from seven groups doing work close-
ly allied to social science and six
members at large.
Prof. Henry K. Ransom of the
Medical School will attend the meet-
ing of the American College of Sur-
geons in Chicago during the week
of Sunday, Oct. 20.
* * *
Prof. O. W. Stephenson, head of
the social studies department of the
University High School, will go to
Syracuse, N.Y., Nov. 23 for the an-
nual two-day conference of the Na-
tional Council of Teachers of the
Social Studies.
* * *
Wilfred A. Shale, '41BAd, a gradu-
ate of Kalamazoo College, has been
awarded a University Scholarship in
Professional Schools for the current
University year. The grant amounts
to $120.
* * *
Robert O. Morgan, Council Secre-
tary and Assistant General Secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, has

ga-California game.
Dr. Gerald H. Bonnette, 40SD, has
received his commission as Lieuten-
ant in the United States Navy Dental
Corps, and will leave for Washing-
ton, D.C., where he is to report for
duty Oct. 15. Dr. Bonnette was a
class officer during his junior year
at the University.
THE MICHIGAN University of the
Air won't begin the winter broad-
casting season until two weeks from
Saturday. Yet much of moment en-
sues around the studio at Morris
Today a demonstration radio
show will be presented in Jack-
son under the auspices of the
Bloomfield Parent-Teachers Asso-
ciation. Prof. Waldo Abbot, Direc-
tor of Broadcasting, will discuss
some phase of radio, then "The
Battle of Saratoga" will be enacted
by Ward Quaal, Peter Antonelli,
Charles Bowen, Marguerite Mink,
and Joan Baker. Dick Slade is an-
nouncer. Norman Oxhandler di-
* * *
At the stadium last Saturday, six
new loudspeakers put in their ap-
pearance, installed on each side of
the pressbox roof . . .
Student to take orders for Nash Custom
Tailored Clothes. Swell line of Domestic
and Imported fabrics in every wanted
weave, pattern and color shade.yLargense-
lection of highly attractive goods authen-
tically styled to your customer's choice.
No investment. Complete sample equip-
ment including full measuring instruc-
tions. No experience necessary. Company
guarantees customer's satisfaction in the
fit of his clothes. Excellent commission
and bonus arrangement. Branch offices in
big cities. Write fully. THE A. NASH
COMPANY, 1921 Elm Street, cincinnati,
R~ead The Daily Classifieds!

- r - r -


7-- ...7 T..-

-- . --




Congress To Show
Football Movies
At TryoutMeeting
Moving pictures of the Michigan-
Michigan State football game will be
shown to all tryouts for the various
committees of Congress Independent
Men's Organization at 8 p.m. tomor-
row on the third floor of the Union.
Herc Renda of the coaching staff,
a member of last year's Wolverine
backfield, has been asked to run the
projector and point out the more in-
teresting plays of the game.
At the meeting short talks will be
given by David Panar, '41E, execu-
tive secretary; Albert P. Blaustein,
'42. activities chairman, and GordonI
Andrew, '42, personnel director.
William H. Rockwell, '41, president,
will chair the meeting. Arrange-
ments for the show and meeting were
made by Blaustein and Gerald Schaf-
lander, '42.

Price To Start
Bell Concerts
IarilloneIur Entcers Second
Year On MusicFaci lty
Beginning his second year as Uni-
versity Carillonneur. Prof. Percival
Price of the School of Music will
continue his series of carillon con-
certs at 7:15 p.m. Thursday and 9
p.m. Sunday.
On his Thursday program Profes-
sor Price will play a number of selec-
tions from opera, George Clement's
"Suite Archaique" and several folk
songs including "The Minstrel Boy,"
"Cecilia," "0 Shenandoah," "Polish
Fairies" and "The Girl I Left Be-
hind Me."
Comprising the operatic selections
are Gounod's "Soldiers' Chorus" from
"Faust;" Strauss' "Rosenkavalier
Waltzes:" Mozart's "Voi che sapete"
from "The Marriage of Figaro."

The Graduate Student Council of
the Horace H. Rackham School of
Graduate Studies will hold its first
meeting of the year at 7:15 p.m.
tomorrow in the Women's Lounge of
the Rackham Building, according to
an announcement made yesterday by
Abraham Rosenzweig, Grad, presi-
dent of the Council.
Discussion of plans for the Grad-
uate Student Activities Night on Oct.
16 will be the primary order of busi-
ness. General discussion of plans
for the balance of the year and temp-
orary committee appointments will
also be considered. Anyone inter-
ested in Council work regardless of
whether they are officially on the
body are cordially invited to attend,
Rosenzweig stressed.

Maple Pecan
Sundae 1 7c
Three dips of Butter Pecan Ice Cream,
Maple Syrup, Whipped Cream, Pecan
halves, and a cherry.


1219 South University

I "


.. .. .. .





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